A senior woman police officer, Sarah Rizvi, an IPS of the rank of Superintendent Police, in Gujarat took an exception when she was addressed by the press reporters as Madam and Bahenji. When press fellows asked her as to what was her preference for the purpose, her prompt reply was ‘Call me as Sir’. This was an amazement to all the people present there. She was correct in the sense that if the right of equality was a clamour in every field, why leave the area of calling virtual names as untouched. If a man can be called as ‘Sir’, why not the women too. Certain decades back, it was unthinkable for the ladies to serve as police officers, but it was made possible with the slogan of equality. Indian constitution provides rights of equality in an ample measure, but it failed to literally equate the women with men in the matter of the gender obviously for the simple reason that it was not in their hands to equate the gender in biological terms. May be the men folk claim to wear a vermillion mark on their forehead as mark of a married man on the basis of parity with their female counterparts. ‘Sir’ part can be managed some how as its usage is denotative of a protocol, but what about their very names. Can the lady under reference be called as Mr. Sarah Rizvi, or male counterpart of a married woman as Mrs. xyz. Moreover, different English dictionaries in the whole world will require to be corrected on several words distinguishing a male against a female. The story in any case doesn’t end with the address ‘Sir’, and to cover the total gender identity is not only utopian, it is some thing that is practically unimaginable.